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standard. our invasions, he wrote, have been liberations. the weekly standard says libya will be america's fifth war of muslim liberation. they even posted alongside this editorial this portrait of the american revolutionary war. i am not sure of the exact analogy. when you think about it, the american colonial rebels are, maybe, they are benghazi, in which case the u.s. intervening in libya is like, like, yeah, okay, the analogy doesn't make sense at all. still, you get the idea. a noble image. libya already america's fifth war of muslim liberation. and that, that triumveret claim is from the right. that is why president obama is doing what he is doing the way he is doing it in libya. it is the overarching america in the world challenge of the obama presidency. it is the overall america in the world challenge of all americans after the george w. bush era. this image, still promoted by the american right, even now, that the u.s. is stomping around the muslim world, imposing our desires on those savage people because frankly we know better. that is the narrative of america in the world in
off the "good morning america" set and here's his dressing room. we'll have the inside story of what really happened backstage. >>> from the global resources of abc news, with terry moran, cynthia mcfadden and bill weir in tnew york city, this is "nightline," march 22nd, 2011. >> good evening, i'm bill weir. sure, america has a dozen countries now helping attack moammar gadhafi, and yes, president obama promised to execute a quote, exit strategy this week. but none of that could have mattered to a pair of young americans the moment they ditched their f-15 and rode parachutes into the dark desert. for the latest on the closest of calls in this young war, we turn to the only reporter ever to fly a u.s. combat mission. martha raddatz has tonight's "target libya" report. >> reporter: late last night, the two-man crew of the f-15 strike eagle took off from aviano air base. their mission? take out deadly air defenses in libya. this is what flying in one of those 40-ton, $60 million fighter jets is like, as i learned when i flew a combat mission in an identical plan in afghanistan last year
news tonight for some of the largest cities in america, and what it says about all of us. >>> and "making a difference." a woman on a mission to fight the battle of the bulge, one entire town at a time. "nightly news" begins now. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> good evening, with cruise missiles and air strikes reigning down on his country, moammar gadhafi has not only survived any of the strikes that might have landed near him, tonight he appeared on libyan tv in front of a crowd of supporters in tripoli, vowing to be victorious in the end. the u.s. lost a jet there today, an older fighter jet, mechanical failure they say, and not a shootdown. both pilots are okay. but it could have ended much differently. and in the beginning stages still of this so far u.s.-led attack, a lot of people are wondering how this ends. we begin tonight with our pentagon correspondent jim miklaszewski. jim, good evening? >> reporter: good evening, brian. for american air crews, this is about as tense as it gets. and it took more than 12 hours to safely recover both of the do
and what the u.s. wants. the president we understand is culting short his visit to latin america. he plans to transition. i'm told we can expect a transition of command by this time next week. the headquarters likely to be at a nato headquarters in naples, italy. the f-15 fighter jet went down at 11:33 monday evening local time according to u.s. marine officials. the two airmen ejected safely after an apparent malfunction of the jet. other pilots in the air at the time say they did not see enemy fire. seven u.s. military aircraft were launched from their bases in the mediterranean to take part in the recovery. two u.s. carrier jets flew cover for the mission and defense officials confirmed dropped two bomb to separate the pilot from suspected enemy approach. the downed pilot was back on board two hours after rescuers launched from the marine ship. the second airman landed in opposition held territory and hid in a sheep tent. this man says he was shot by a u.s. military jet that strifeed his field. as the weapons officer went down. but says he bears no grudge. they helped rescue the airman.
america county community. police are searching for possible connection. >> two men were attacked within blocks of each other, adjusted is a part. family members and witnesses are speaking. brianne carter is live in olney with the latest on the investigation. good morning. >> good morning. residents in this community are baffled and fearful after all this has happened just blocks away from one another and in less than a week. on monday punyasara gedara was shot to death as he was walking home from his job. the first job that he has had in the u.s. since moving here from sri lanka six months ago. this comes just days after 81- year-old nazir ahmed was found dead in his home. the man known to many as uncle nazir was also murdered. police want to know whether the two incidents may be connected. they happened just days apart from one another. they are looking at the villains video now from cameras in the area near the incident. they are running ballistics tests to see if the same weapon was used in both of these incidents. they are looking for an older model based toyota camry. they saw that
. you will see it in the middle east. you'll also see it here in america. we'll stop in both places today. sometimes evil disguises itself pretty well until you get close to it and you're like oh, that's evil. then there is the evil that can make itself appear attractive. usually when it makes itself attractive, it's something that is easy to do. sometimes evil is hard to spot. sometimes it's easier. for example, mass union strikes in england. they are happening this weekend. they say about 100,000 people will be marching to protest government spending cuts and it will raise taxes. it will be something like the last protest, i'm guessing where they assaulted prince charles andca mill will l.a. where they -- camilla and shouting "off with their head" and trying to break in their car. clearly evil. let me show you the flier this weekend going on. here is the flier. see it. occupy london, stop the cut. see the horse? the horse represents power trampling over government. the people's power. what is their plan? the plan is to take over, strike, occupy, and release all hell. you know what
europe, south america and bill shultz. >> allegedly. >> according to the u.n factually, coca production went from 23,600 in 2003 to 27,500hectares in 2006 which would mean something if i knew what a hectare was. i think it is an ingrown hair. anyway, obama can't give back the prize because that would imply it is worth something to give back. if you remember the pointlessness of the prize is why obama got it in the first place. it is the world's most over rated door stop given as a symbolic rejection of all who came before him, a bouquet for bush. as an acknowledgment of achievement a spanking carries more weight. fyi, morales won the qaddafi international prize for human rights in 2006 which is like winning the prize for best stew. funny how the foreigners who believe obama deserve that prize are the people who want it back. they are saps who assumed obama was a bigger idea than the country he governs. that's why they should stick to smuggling bricks of coke. it comes in bricks, right? >> i don't know. >> if you disagree with me, you are worse than hitler. >> tucker, welcome to the prog
encouraged to do here if america. and tonight we have told you before there are influential radicals would have graced and crossed the threshold of our white house more than once. that wish to collapse our economy. turn us against each other. redistribute wealth and overthrow the government of the united states. i have told you this over and over and tonight i will present the evidence, including a detailed plan but i won't give it to you. i will allow them to tell you from a conference they had this weekend when they didn't think anyone was licensing. their own detailed land to overthrow the united states of america. their own words. on tape. now. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ >> glenn: hello, america. i want to talk to you tonight. i had a choice to make yesterday. coming to you, trying to find a police man to help with what came to us over the weekend. i realized we're darn near out of policemen. i don't necessarily trust eric holder. i don't trust the administration. i don't trust congress. i don't know who to bring this to, except you. that's why i'm bringing this to you tonight. i'm going to play
in "america's newsroom". >>> in the meantime now, the west will end in the dust pin of history, those words from mommar qaddafi, not backing down, making his first public appearance in more than a week, this as allied forces launch new strikes from the west to benghazi in the west and there is this. it has been described to us as a rocket attack, launched by qaddafi's army, captured by cell phone video, and that video foes on for quite a while. it's clear now his forces still on the offensive in so many parts of that country, and that's where we pick up the story this morning, good morning here, i'm bill hemmer live in "america's newsroom" and here we go again. martha: good morning, everybody, i am martha maccallum, great to have you with us. qaddafi's colorful remarks making headlines this morning, he is refusing to back down, with supporters now forming a human shield to protect him at his main compound in the capitol of tripoli. libya's leader, sending this very clear message: >> i'm not afraid to -- of cyclones, i'm not afraid of rains that hover over our heads. i'm standing over here,
>>> good morning, america. and spring's wild weather. snow blankets the northeast this morning. blizzard conditions in the midwest. and tornadoes tear through four states. >>> there's breaking news from japan this morning. nuclear fallout. radiation, now, poisoning tokyo's tap water. officials warning the water supply's unsafe for babies. plus, new images from inside the evacuation zone. the first picture and the story they tell this morning. >>> a miniature train speeding out of control, caught on tape. young children and their parents thrown from the runaway train. this morning, the father of one of the victims speaks out. >>> you might have heard about the backstage blowup. what really happened? robin's interview with chris brown making headlines this morning. what happened when the cameras stopped rolling? the latest, on "gma." >>> and we do say, good morning, america. another quiet day here at "gma." >> dawn of a new day. >> we'll get into the chris brown story in great detail later this morning. let's talk about the weather. >> the weather is always safe. so much warmer h
between china and the united states of america has achieved new progress. people to people contacts and exchanges between our two countries grow rapidly. last year, 3 million visited each other. 1 million from china, 2 million from the united states of america. we see our mutual friendship enhanced, our cooperation consolidated and expanded. especially, our bilateral trade reached a new record of $385.3 billion. 29.3% more than the previous year. that is 150 times more than 32 years ago, when china and america established diplomatic relations. and the state of california maintains its leading position in exports to china. in the fourth quarter of last year, california exported x 0.8 billion u.s. dollars to china, which is 28% more than the same period of last year. 35% is from the bay area. the year 2010 is also a very remarkable in the relationship between china and san francisco. last year, shanghai and san francisco celebrated the city's anniversary of the sister city relationship. three mayors of this city led a large delegation to shanghai and inaugurated the grand opening of t
cutting short his tour of latin america amid criticism of his leadership on libya and now heading back to washington two hours earlier than planned and holding a conference call with his national security team before departing. speaking in el salvador yesterday, obama pushed back against criticism of the high cost of war which some analystings predict could cost the western coalition more than $1 billion if the operation drags on for more than a couple of months. >> we will continue to provide details to the american people about the costs of this operation. but because it is limited in time, scope, with a well-defined mission, we are confident that this is something we can budget as part of our overall operations. events happen around the world in which the united states with our unique capabilities has to respond. as the leader in the world community. in benghazi, city of 700,000 people, you had the prospect of gadhafi's forces carrying out his orders to show no mercy. for us to be able to structure something where we bring our unique capabilities to bear, to fulfill a mission that i
are making fun of the rocket attacks. >>> and meanwhile, president obama is cutting his trip to latin america short by a couple hours to conference with his national security team tomorrow morning. the president said today america's role in the operation will end in a matter of days. secretary of state hillary clinton says people close to qaddafi are exploring options. >> we heard of other people close to him reaching out to people that they know around the world, africa, the middle east, europe, north america and beyond and saying what do we do? how do we get out of this? what happens next? >> clinton cited unconfirmed reports that one of qaddafi's sons may have been killed. >>> there has been another strong aftershock in northeastern japan. a 6.0 earthquake hit fukushima late tonight. there are no immediate reports of damage or injury. earlier today workers at the the fukushima plant attached all reactors to the grid. but setting on the power suffered a setback when a spike in radiation pulled workers out. restoring electricity would mean restoring the cooling system. radiation has seeped i
america amid criticism of his leadership of the attack on libya. the president says he has, quote, absolutely no doubt that a successful transition of power to coalition powers will take place in a matter of days. critics call that optimistic. tracie potts joins us from washington with the latest on this. tracie, good morning to you. >> reporter: lynn, good morning. the president is due back later this afternoon to deal with all this. while in el salvador he made the decision to get involved because the cost outweighed the benefits. not everyone here on capitol hill agrees. in fact, some lawmakers who both support and are against this action say he should have consulted congress first. he may have overstepped his constitutional authority by doing so. one lawmaker, dennis kucinich of ohio, is calling it possible an impeachable offense and is seeking a resolution to stop all action immediately in libya on behalf of the united states. even supporters say he's got to come back and seek an authorization of force from congress. how long might we be involved? secretary of state clinton s
. meanwhile, president obama continues his trip in south america, angering conservatives at home. >> he is in brazil, and south america, kicking soccer balls with little boys instead of being back here in washington, d.c. as our commander-in-chief. >> the blood of americans is on gaddafi's hands because we know he was responsible. he should be removed from power. >> senator mccain is one of those focused on getting gaddafi added power. >> in carroll -- a carroll county marine is the list tragedy in afghanistan. he died sunday. we spoke with his family today. >> outside his parents' home in carroll county, an american flag waved proudly in the sun. inside, there is a wall covered with family pictures. lachowski as a matt chodkowsk baby. >> he really loved playing baseball. every year, he was so excited to do that. he really was. >> >he always said that, if he was to die, he wanted to die in combat. and he did. i miss him very much. >> the staff sergnt was described as a marine's marine. he had won many awards and, more importantly, he had won the respect and love of his men -- of his fel
. >>> and it was once the engine of america. we bring you the startling new figures on detroit's mass population exodus. before all of that, we want to update you on the situation now in japan. black smoke has been seen rising out of the fukushima daichi plant number three reactor building. this is the reactor that has been giving crew there's some trouble the past couple of days. tokyo electric power company says some workers have been evacuated from the plant. we will have more on that from tokyo a bit later on in the show. nina? >> pauline, let's turn our attention towards libya, where coalition bombs and missiles continue to rain down. aircraft like this u.s. marine corps harrier jet have flown more than 212 missions so far against the libyan forces. ships in the mediterranean has launched more than 160 tomahawk cruise missiles. in the daylight the damage is becoming clear. this is what is left of several large rocket launchers, trucks and also other military hardware in tripoli's port area. far to the east, a u.s. fighter plane crashed due to mechanical problems. that happened near the opposition
>>> making news in america this morning. >> breaking news from tokyo, don't drink the water. that's the order for millions as radiation levels spike. >>> mission accomplished? u.s. strikes on libya would soon be over. but overnight, gadhafi says he will win. >>> and powerful, spring storms spawn tornados in the heartland, as a system now targets the northeast. >>> good morning. we begin this morning with some breaking news out of tokyo, japan. that city of about 7 million people has a new concern about radiation right now. >> and it's flowing out of every tap. new tests on tokyo's water have found it to be two times above the limit for radioactive iodine considered safe for infants. parents are now being told to keep it away from youngsters. but the level of iodine is said to pose no immediate health risk to adults. >> and broccoli was added to the list of vegetables taken from around the nuclear plant. the fda has halted all imports from that region. we'll have more coming up. >>> meanwhile, there is word of evacuation of the workers from the fukushima nuclear plant. that evacuat
by european, chinese, indian, businesses and american, unfortunately. we would like to see america in front. thank you. >> you touched on this a little bit. i was interested in your assessment of the concern that is expressed in many circles with the impact of iran's influence on iraq and how it would affect u.s. interests. >> you can change many things, but you cannot change -- we have more than 1,000 kilometers of border between iraq and iran. several thousand years of history. for better or for worse, we are going to have to deal with it. we also have families who are connected. some of our labor comes from iran. we have a very close and almost integrated relationship with iran. but we have different political systems. we continued to insist that our relationships rebuild on mutual respect. we do not want to exports our democracy to the improved we don't want them to interfere. however, that is easier said than done. as you know, the best way to stop interference is not simply to admonish and to demand, but to build our own institutions and to build our own community. -- our own communit
are the rib libyan rebels america is supporting? the anti-qadhafi rebels have direct ties to al-qaeda. andy mccarthy at national review on sign cites a french report that has libyan rebels shouting now the time of jihad has arrived. rolling stone saying al-qaeda records indicate libya's rebel groups may have facilitated the murder of american soldiers in iraq. nearly 20% of for fighters in iraq were libyans on a per capita basis, libya doubled saudi arabia as top source of foreign fighters. it is safe to say these are not the people american should be supporting abroad. the president is facing a growing outcry for not seeking permission from congress before authorizing these attacks. in 2007 he told the boston globe, "the president does not have the power under the constitution to unilaterally authorize a military attack in a situation that does not involve stopping an actual or imminent threat to the nation." that is a far cry from what the president said yesterday. >> the president: the core principle that has to be upheld here is that when the entire international community, almost unanimou
governors is actually doing to the infrastructure of america. we are talking about millions of american workers who are being affected by this.#)h(t&hhp &hc% we're also talking about the next generation that may not have a say in all of this. i mean, you look at the state of michigan and what they're doing with education. it's unbelievable. they're making cuts to the point where they've got this new law in there that we talked about the other night that if you run a deficit the state can come over, come in and take over your district. where do you think that's going to put public education? i mean, it is just one domino after another with these republican governors. and what's happening in ohio, it is going to be happening in other states that are run by republicans. this is the way they are going to chip away at wages, break unions, kill collective bargaining, and turn to the public and say, hey, we're giving you a real good deal and we think you can make more money on wall street. who wants to gamble like that with the public's money? get your cell phones out. i want to know what you
. police caught the guy in action. jenna: thank you for joining us, everybody. "america live" starts right now. megyn: thanks, guys. this is a fox news alert. breaking news from the pentagon, where u.s. military leaders say there is a change of mission in libya. welcome to "america live," everyone. i'm megyn kelly. here's the latest on the situation right new. a senior u.s. defense official saying that military strikes are now going to start focusing on moammar qaddafi's ground troops and artillery. no more cruise missiles unless needed. the pentagon says the battle on the ground is busy, where brigades commanded by qaddafi's sons are "fully engaged." nato warships are patrolling the coast to enforce an arms embargo. live report coming up. new warnings that the situation in libya and across the arab world as a whole now pose a threat to the united states economy. eric bowling and the fox business network picks up that piece of the story. eric? >> reporter: a couple of months ago before anything started in egypt or tunisia, we were talking about the higher price for food. that was when oil
>>> good morning, america. we have breaking news, elizabeth taylor dead at the age of 79. the legendary life and love of the actress in her own words. we'll talk to some of those who knew her best from barbara walters and life-long friend, liz smith. >>> there's breaking news from japan this morning. nuclear fallout. radiation, now, poisoning tokyo's tap water. officials warning the water supply's unsafe for babies to drink. >>> plus the first pictures from inside the evacuation zone. >>> and you may have heard of what happened when robin interviewed chris brown. what happened when the cameras stopped rolling. right here on "gma." >>> and good morning, everyone. all of our viewers in the west. george is taking time off. great to have dave muir with us. >> good morning, so sad. >> so sad, we're learning about the in legendary actress, liz taylor passing away. she died of congestive heart failure. surrounded the her four children. >> she was hospitaled six weeks ago, her condition stabilized. it was hoped she could return home. obviously not to be. one o
. meanwhile, president obama has cut short his tour of latin america amid criticism of his leadership of the attack on libya. the president says he has, quote, absolutely no doubt that a success vl transfer of power to coalition powers will take place in a matter of days. tracie potts joins us from washington with the latest on this. >> reporter: lynn, good morning. that's been the big question. when do we get out of all this and some question why did we get into it in the first place. in that news conference from el savlador, president obama said that he made this decision after realizing that the cost outweighed the benefits. some here on capitol hill disagree with that and are criticizing him for overstepping his congressional authority and not seeking congressional support first. even some supporters say they hope he'll come back and seek an authorization of force. representative dennis kucinich is pushing for an action to stop all action in libya, even so far as saying this may be an impeachable defense. as far as how soon this will all be over, secretary of state hillary clinton
who arrived, they shut down bank of america yesterday in washington, d.c., because the bank of america does not pay taxes. you will pay more taxes than bank of america. look that up, >> i am sorry, i missed my cue. i have three boys. does that help you decide where i was? thank you for inviting me today. it is an honor to be on this stage and that celebrate the 100th anniversary of the right to vote. as i began to write my speech for this event, i really started to struggle with the subject. the first draft, the participants, and the details leading up to gaining the right to vote. the question that kept popping up in my head was this, 100 years later, is there enough to celebrate? have we made significant strides in our fight for equality? i kept ignoring the question pushing around my head. the thought kept buzzing in my head like a baby at a picnic. when i finally paid attention on whether we have made significant strides, the answer was an unequivocal no. it was only when i answered the question it and sat down, it was only when i answered that question that the word
be getting worse. >> i'm ali velshi, cnn exclusive. president obama defends america's role in libya and talks about whether he deserved that nobel peace prize. >>> research in motion is going to try to take down the ipad with its own tablet pc. let's get started, "american morning" begins right now. >>> all right. good morning. it is wednesday. >> yesterday we thought we were making some progress in japan. with heard they had restored power to a couple of the reactors, and again this morning. news has taken a turn for the worse. >> black smoke is rising from one of the reactors at daiichi's power plant and dangerous levels of radiation have been discovered in the tap water in tokyo. levels in the tap water there are double the legal limit for infants to drink. tokyo is 150 miles from the crippled daiichi power station. the likely source, of course, of this contamination. residents are being warned not to allow babies to drink tap water. and there are radiation issues with the food in japan, as well. we've been telling you about this. and now the food and drug administration are banning all mi
looks at positions of america's health care reform about to go into affect in the second year. >> and where bay area drivers were nailed in a sting operation for failing to stop for pedestrian autos and steve jobs is ordered to respond to claims he won a musical monopoly. the news continues in one minute. >> closed captioning brought to you by mancini sleepworld. >>> a lot of drivers in belmont who did not stop for ped december streenz were surprised to get tickets. and more than 4,000 ped december streenz were killed in u.s. traffic accidents. and 59,000 were injured in 2009. that is the most current information for the national transportation safety board and vic lee is in bell monlt. officers were involved in risky business today. >> and it was risky business for some of -- there is one that didn't stop for me. there is another one. listen, i'm not going to take my life into my hands this, is el camino and fifth street where one of the sting operations took place. belmont police took that statistic mentioned to start today by launching this sting here at five different inte
transportation for america which released a study based on federal bridge inspection data. >> in the nine county bay area, 20% of our bridges are structurally deficient. so that is greatly higher than the national average of 11.5%. >> reporter: san francisco ranked among the most with 31% over passes raided insufficient. some voters say they are not surprised. >> it would not surprise me. they have been around for a long time. i'm sure when they were built they were state-of-the-art but times have changed since then. >> reporter: caltrans shows the need for more federal funding to maintain state and local bridges but a spokesman says the structurally deficient ratings should not worry drivers. >> what it means is that that is the amount of work that takes to keep it operational. it does not mean that it isn't any imminent danger. >> reporter: congress is expected to set an transportation funding needed to share people it is unclear is whether they will provide enough money for all of these bridge repairs. jana katsuyama, ktvu channel 2 news. >>> we are on storm watch as more rain rolls into the
ocean and north america. his specific work concerns impacts of climate changes on water resources and other sectors in west europe north america and he also worked on large scale exchange of heat and water between the ocean and the atmosphere. dan is also a director of the california climate change center a center that works to improve and forecast for decision makers in the california region and i'm sure it's information we can take throughout the united states. dan recieved a bachelor of science in meterologist and oceanographer and received in 1971 from university that makes us about the same age dan, but i'm just a broken down lawyer and economists. he received a, ph.d., in ee in san diego. his speech today will focus on climate change and it's challenge to our water supply. please welcome doctor dan cohan. >> thank you susan, well, it's a privilege to be here. i'm really impressed with the gathering that you've all assembled here in and the quality of the discussion. so i know that i don't want to wear out my welcome so i'll try to get through this sort of on time. you know a
, which was held down by bank of america. b. of a. was the biggest loser of the dow industrials, after acknowledging the federal reserve rejected its plan to increase its stock dividend. that rejection cost b. of a. shareholders over 1.5% today. bank of america was paying out 64 cents per share per quarter before the financial crisis. currently it pays shareholders one penny a quarter. director of research at k.b.w., fred cannon, thinks b. of a. may have been too aggressive in wanting to hike its dividend for the fed's tastes. he doesn't expect much of a hike at all this year. >> we think it may be a penny or two a share. if they have a dividend this year, it's going to be something relatively deminimus-- something like citigroup did, and not at all like what we saw the significant increases we saw at j.p. morgan wells fargo and u.s. bancorp. >> reporter: those three did raise their dividends with the federal reserve's blessing. citi fell two cents. j.p. morgan was up a fraction, holding on to its recent gains since announcing its dividend hike. and u.s. bancorp slipped a penny. again,
to people they know around the world. africa, the middle east, north america, europe beyond saying what do we do? how do we get out of this? what happens next? a lot of it is just the way he behaves. it's somewhat unpredictable. but some of it we think is exploring, you know, what are my options? where could i go? what could i do? we would encourage that. >> messaging wise. >> typically you want your secretary of state and president to be on the same page. that's a good rule of thumb and they're not in the same place, you know, logistically so maybe there's a little bit of an inability to communicate. >> but we did see muammar qaddafi hours ago sitting a few hundred yards from where we had a missile strike saying bring it on, essentially. i'm not going anywhere. you see me here. he's defiant. at the same time, the secretary of state saying indications are not directly to her but from other sources he's looking for a way out along with his higher ups that would be preferable and that is a huge story but in the big picture, keeping the coalition together, finding the objectives, hearing the
is part of the coalition transportation for america. that group reviewed federal highway data and released today's report. any elevated roadway considered a bridge. and more than 24,000 in california were examined. san francisco and alameda county are in the top 5 in terms of the worst with wear and tear. here's san francisco example. highway 101 at the central via deduct. in alameda county 8 80 at fifth where work is being done. in santa clara county the report notes the 101 overpass at pl actual erode. >> that makes me feel safer. >> don't really want people to be scared about getting out there whether you are walking, hiking taking transit or driving over a bridge if one is deemed extremely unsafe, l cal-trans will close it off just like they did the bay fwlij 2009. >>reporter: that's when cal-trans discovered a crack in aneurysm bar during a routine inspection. in a statement read by a spokesman, the transportation agency called the bridge managemt program robust. and in response today's report says more federal resources are needed. >> california needs a continued stable and re
speak a hundred lungs of languages and come from all over the globe. in america we don't do language very well or culture very well. the largest somali population is in minute -- minneapolis. we've got kids speaking multiple languages so these businesses have begun to say i get it and they'll hire a few for the summer and help get through college. i think we've got to talk about an asset-based way of having a diverse community. >> charlie: mayors and their cities when we continue. but this isn't just a hollywood storyline. it's happening every day, all across america. every time a storefront opens. or the midnight oil is burned. or when someone chases a dream, not just a dollar. they are small business owners. so if you wanna root for a real hero, support small business. shop small. additional funding provided by these funders: captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> tonight a distinguished group of mayors look at cities, the urban experience with all of its possibilities and challenges. they face tough decisions, how
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us over in 1970, what's going to happen to america? they'll own our country. that's it. we'll out of jobs. then we start whining about the mexicans. we're losing all our manufacturing to mexico. look what's happening. now we whine about the chinese and the indians. we're a country of whiners. that's what we are. we should have enough confidence that we can compete with people if we all sacrifice a little bit for the common good. >> you can watch this event wednesday night at 8 p.m. eastern on c-span2. >> today in the canadian house of commons, finance minister jim fleerty delivered the budgetment all three parties agreed to vote against the budget. this could force the government to dissolve government and force an early election. curtesy of the national public affairs channel, this is a half hour. [applause] >> mr. speaker, today our government presents to canadians the next phase of canada's economic plan, a low tax for jobs and growth. [cheers and applause] since 2006, our government has worked hard to deliver real benefits to canadians, real support for the challenges of the r
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